Kat Wolfe Investigates (Hardcover)
A Wolfe & Lamb Mystery (Wolfe and Lamb Mysteries #1)
Farrar, Straus and Giroux (BYR), 9780374309589, 304pp.
Publication Date: October 9, 2018
Other Editions of This Title:
When twelve-year-old Kat Wolfe starts a pet-sitting agency, she soon finds herself unraveling a mystery, in this first book of a new middle-grade series from award-winning author Lauren St. John.
After a break-in at their London home, Kat Wolfe and her veterinarian mum decide it’s time to move to the country. Dr. Wolfe’s new job on England’s Jurassic Coast comes with a condition: They have to adopt Tiny, a huge Savannah who resists Kat’s best attempts at cat whispering. Kat starts a pet-sitting agency to make pocket money, but then the owner of her first client, an Amazon parrot, vanishes from his gadget-filled mansion. Only one person shares Kat’s conviction that he’s the victim of foul play: Harper Lamb, an American girl laid up with two broken legs thanks to her racehorse. Kat and Harper team up, but what starts out as mystery-solving fun turns deadly for the duo. When all clues point to a nearby army base, can they count on their unruly animal friends to save the day—and their lives?
About the Author
Praise For Kat Wolfe Investigates: A Wolfe & Lamb Mystery (Wolfe and Lamb Mysteries #1)…
“The story barrels along at high speed with just the right amounts of suspense and humor. . .An intriguing story with an emphasis on research and technology. Mystery and animal lovers will not be disappointed.” —School Library Journal
“In Kat, readers will find a British Nancy Drew, with plenty of animal sidekicks. A fun global look at seaside inhabitants, animal science, and the power of persistence.” —Booklist
"Warm, intriguing characterization, with just the right tingle of peril." —The Guardian
"Suspenseful in its shifting possibilities, constructed with care, scattered with information, techno-savvy, and engaging in its characterization." —Sunday Times
"St. John is a wonderful writer, who lets the adventure hurtle on without ever making the reader feel hurried." —Saturday Telegraph